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HMP SWANSEA Prison Regime Info


200 Oystermouth Road Swansea SA1 3SR image of HMP SWANSEA prison

Phone No.

01792 485300

Governor / Director

Lauren Watson


Male Cat. B



Operational Capacity


Cell Occupancy


Listener Scheme


First Night Centre



Chair: Karen Andrew
Vice Chair: Pat Dwan

Visitor Info Page

HMP SWANSEA Visitor Info
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Situated about half a mile from the city centre, on the coastal road. Building started in 1845 and was completed in 1861. It functioned as a prison for both male and female prisoners until 1922 when females were transferred to Cardiff Prison.

Swansea has since operated as a Local Prison, holding prisoners up to and including Cat B. In the early 1980s Swansea started the Samaritan-trained prisoner Listener Scheme that has now developed into a nationwide provision. An intensive prisoner support unit has been established to help prisoners with coping strategies. Delivery supports a range of interventions tailored to individuals who are ‘poor copers', persistent self harmers or have mental health issues.

Swansea have prisoner listener schemes, prisoner housing collators, Prisoner And Liaison Support Scheme run by prisoners, community improvement schemes, Toe to Toe scheme, Swansea City Football Club Social inclusion officer scheme, Voluntary Drug Testing scheme, Enhanced regime on all units, Intensive Prisoner Support Unit reducing violence in prison and Prisoner elected councils. In addition we have Job Centre Plus, Housing Officers and Community Chaplaincy.



A and D wing: the largest wings, holding remand, sentenced and convicted prisoners.


A wing holds 170 prisoners on four landings.

B wing: the first night and induction unit. It has 21 double cells, two small dormitories and safer cells and can hold up to 49 prisoners.

C wing: a single landing below B wing, holding mainly enhanced prisoners who are prison orderlies. It holds 39 prisoners in a combination of double cells and dormitories.

D wing has capacity for 157 prisoners held mainly in double cells, but there are also four dormitories.

E wing: the segregation unit, with five cells, is separated by a gate from the end of C wing.

Reception Criteria:
Adult male, all categories



Hobbies kits
In-cell power
Own bedding (Enhanced)
Own clothes (Remand & Enhanced only)
Playstation (Enhanced only)
Television (50p per week)

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08:15 - 12:30, 13:30 - 17:30 & 18:00 - 20:00


08:15 - 12:30, 13:30 - 17:30 & 18:00 - 20:00


08:15 - 12:30, 13:30 - 17:30 & 18:00 - 20:00


08:15 - 12:30, 13:30 - 17:30 & 18:00 - 20:00


08:15 - 12:30


08:15 - 12:30 & 13:30 - 16:30


08:15 - 12:30 & 13:30 - 16:30



10:15 - 11:30, 14:00 - 16:30 & 18:00 - 19:45


10:15 - 11:30, 14:00 - 16:30 & 18:00 - 19:45


10:15 - 11:30, 14:00 - 16:30 & 18:00 - 19:45


10:15 - 11:30, 14:00 - 16:30 & 18:00 - 19:45


10:15 - 11:30


08:15 - 12:30 & 13:30 - 16:30


08:15 - 12:30 & 13:30 - 16:30

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Circuit Training
Indoor Bowls
Light Circuit Training
Over 40s
Soft Tennis
Sports Field
Weight Loss Programme
Weight Training

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Mon - Thurs depending on activity

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Every prison has a Chaplaincy department managed by a Co-ordinating Chaplain and supported by admin staff, other Chaplains and ‘Sessional Chaplains’ (faith leaders who visit for specific services or sessions). The Chaplaincy is considered an important part of the prison structure. When a prisoner arrives at a prison they are usually seen by a Chaplain within 24 hours and are invited to register as a specific religion (if they haven’t already done so) and can change their declared religion at any time.

The Chaplaincy does far more than just pastoral care; they often are able to lend radios, musical instruments and typewriters; they may take part in Sentence Planning and are available as a ‘listening ear’ and are able, sometimes, to help with domestic problems. Most Chaplaincies run various courses and activities which may or may not have a religious theme. Every prisoner has the right to follow their religious practices and attend Chapel for services pertaining to their declared faith (even when segregated).

The Chaplaincy are able to organise faith activities for all main religions (as recognised by the Prison Service; this does not, at present include Rastafarian as a specific religion) and contact faith representatives to visit individual or groups of prisoners for the purpose of religious activities. The chaplaincy can also intercede on matters of religious dress, diet and artefacts. A full list of permitted artefacts can be found in the Glossary Section under Religious Artefacts.

You can contact the Chaplaincy by letter or by telephoning the main prison number and asking to speak to the Chaplaincy. The Chaplaincy works as part of the prison and cannot, therefore, guarantee confidentiality (they can explain this to you in detail). Prisoners can contact the Chaplaincy in person or by Application.

Chaplaincy Statement of Purpose (HMPS)
The Chaplaincy is committed to serving the needs of prisoners, staff and religious traditions by engaging all human experience. We will work collaboratively, respecting the integrity of each tradition and discipline. We believe that faith and the search for meaning directs and inspires life, and are committed to providing sacred spaces and dedicated teams to deepen and enrich human experience. We contribute to the care of prisoners to enable them to lead law-abiding and useful lives in custody and after release.

The Co-ordinating Chaplain at Swansea is: Lionel Hopkins

Full-time Catholic Chaplain. Part-time Anglican and Methodist Chaplains. Part-time Imam.

Facilities for;

Hindu, Jehovah Witness. Sikh

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Dentist Availability


Optician Availability


Acupuncture Availability


Stop Smoking Availability


InReach Availability


Health services are commissioned by Abertawe Bro Morgannwg University Health Board 


NHS Healthcare Information for Swansea

Prison Healthcare Manager: Sian Williams
Tel: 01792 485300

Mid and West Wales Strategic Health Authority


Tel: 01639 683363

Chief Executive
ABM University NHS Trust
Trust Headquarters,
One Talbot Gateway,
Baglan Energy Park,
Port Talbot,
SA12 7BR

There is also a Dental Helpline for ALL NHS dental enquiries: 01702 226668

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Basic Education
Computer Studies
Creative Writing
Key Skills
Life and Social Skills
Open University


OFSTED inspect education establishments from schools to colleges to prisons. They inspect education facilities within prisons and have inspected HMP Swansea

Last Inspection Date: 21/04/2006
To read their report click here

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Prison Workshops
Contract Services

Employment includes;

  • Bike Repairs
  • Catering
  • Industrial Cleaning
  • Laundry
  • Sports Studies
  • Tailoring
  • Wing Cleaners & Barbers

48 prisoners are on a two week paid induction programme. They then go on a week long access to work programme where they receive training in first aid, manual lifting, site safety and an education assessment. From here they are risk assessed and allocated suitable employment.

Available qualifications include;

  • NVQ
  • BICS
  • Kitchen Workshop


Current wage for employed

From 60p - £2 per day

Wage for retired / long term sick

50p per day


60p per day

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CALM - Controlling Anger and Learning to Manage it
Short Duration Programme

TSP - Thinking Skills Programme 

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Job Club

Job Centre+


Family Days Available


Guardian Has To Stay


Own Children




Age Limits

Not disclosed

No of Visitors Permitted

2 adults + children

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Ministry of Justice Performance Rating for this prison: 3
This is on a scale from 1 (serious concerns) to 4 (Exceptional) and is worked out by the Ministry of Justice taking into account 34 criteria such as overcrowding, purposeful activities etc. A score of 3 is considered a good performance. Published quarterly.

Average weekly hours of Purposeful Activity: 20.3 (2010)
This figure is supplied by each prison to the Prison Service. Actual hours are usually dependent on activities etc. and should be taken as the maximum time either in workshops or education over a whole week.
Both of these figures are published retrospectively by the MoJ and HMPS and may have changed since the figures were published but they give a simple comparison between prisons.

Annual Budget: £9,700,000 (2011-12)*
Approx cost per prisoner place (2010): £39,909
*The annual budget allocated to the governor covers all major costs of running the prison but excludes most costs related to education and healthcare.

Parliamentary Information
MEMBER OF PARLIAMENT: Geraint Davies (Labour)

Prisoners may write to either their ‘Home MP’ or the MP in whose constituency their current prison lies.
The address to write to is:
House of Commons, London SW1A 0AA



Most prisons now have PIN phones. Your relative or friend usually needs to apply to have your name and number on his/her telephone account. You will usually receive a call from the prison to check who you are and to ensure you are happy for them to call you. Prisoners cannot receive telephone calls.

There is no restriction on who prisoners can call except in the case of calls to journalists intended to be broadcast. In some cases child protection measures may mean extra checks on who they call.

Prisoners can normally make calls only during ‘association’ periods. Some prisons limit the length of time a call can last to avoid queues and people being disappointed. Prisoners’ telephone calls are very expensive; calls to landlines now cost 10p per minute and 37.5 p to mobiles (compared to 2p in a public phone box). In most prisons the phone calls can be listened to and/or recorded.

If a prisoner is newly convicted or transferred they should be offered an immediate ‘Reception’ phone call to tell you where they are. It may take a few days for numbers to be transferred or added.

When you write to a prisoner you must include your full name and address. In most prisons the letters are searched and can be read before being given to the prisoner.

You can write about anything but letters must not be obscene, name ‘victims’, or be a threat to discipline or security. Do not enclose any items with letters. Make sure you put sufficient postage to cover the costs (anything bigger than A5 counts as ‘large’). Prisoners can normally receive a ‘reasonable’ number of letters per week.

If you send greetings cards these should be of reasonable size and not padded or pouched. Do not send musical cards. If you are sending more than one card put them all inside one outer envelope, this saves postage. Remember to include your full details (you could put your details on a ‘Post-It’ note stuck to the card or include a letter which has your details).

Always put the prisoner’s full name and prison number. If the person has been moved their mail will be forwarded.

On conviction or transfer a prisoner should be given a ‘Reception’ letter to write to tell you where they are.

Prisoners are given a free letter each week to post out, they can send more, but at their own expense. Some prisons allow you to send in stamps.

You can usually send in photographs but in some prisons these must not include any image of the prisoner. Child protection measures may mean that some prisoners may not receive pictures of children, unless they are their own and were not ‘victims’. If you send pictures of children include an explanatory note identifying who the children are and their relationship to the prisoner.

It is not a good idea to send cash, this can get ‘lost’ in the prison. Prisons prefer postal orders, but you could send a cheque. Make these payable to ‘H M Prison Service’, write your name on the back and also the prisoner’s full name and prison number. Any money sent which is deemed to be ‘anonymous’ can be stopped.
Money you send is paid into the prisoner’s ‘Private Cash’ account and they get access to a certain amount (depending upon IEP) each week [currently £15.50 for Standard prisoners].

For full information about visits please refer to our ‘Visit Info’ section for this prison. Visits are very important to prisoners. At most prisons you may not give any item to the prisoner. Any items you wish to give them must usually be posted to the prison, and often after the prisoner has placed an ‘application’ for authorisation to have it sent in. The items which can be posted in are very limited. Check with the prisoner first and wait until they confirm that you can post it.

If there is a serious emergency - close family serious illness, death, or other reason you need to inform the prisoner immediately, you should telephone the main prison number and explain the problem to the operator who will transfer you to the appropriate person. If you are unhappy about their response redial and ask to speak to the Chaplaincy. Prison staff will not pass on general messages but only critical and very urgent messages. You should provide full details of the prisoner including their number.

Support and Advice
There are many very good charities and agencies who offer support and advice to people with family or friends in prison. We have a special section ‘Help/Support’ which has details and contact information for many of these. Do not hesitate or feel shy about calling any of these; they are there to offer support and advice.


This service operates at this prison. Email a Prisoner enables you to send messages to prisoners, in the UK and Irish prisons that operate the service, from any computer, without any of the hassles of writing and posting a letter, and it costs less than a second class stamp!

Your message is delivered to the prison within seconds so that it can be delivered to the prisoner by the prison staff in the next delivery.

It is free to sign up to Email a Prisoner and only takes a few seconds - all you need is an email address (EMaP can help you if you don't have an email address).

Once a member you will be able to send a message to any prisoner in the UK or Ireland, provided you know their prisoner number, from just 25 pence per message.

Check the Location List at Email a Prisoner before creating an account to ensure the system is operational.

Click Here for link to Email a Prisoner website


Prison Video Link (PVL)
All prisons with video link facilities have at least one courtroom and two briefing rooms where the defendant can hold a conference with their solicitor before and, if required, after their court hearing.

If court hearings are not taking place it may be possible for solicitors, barristers and Probation Officers to hold interviews with a prisoner via video link to save having to visit the prison.

The facility is also available to assist the Parole Board in dealing with oral hearings.
It should be noted however that court hearings must take priority.

At other times, operational reasons may mean bookings are refused or cancelled at short notice.

To book the Video Link facility telephone: 01792 485300 ext 5455

Her Majesty's Inspectorate of Prisons (HMIP)

Her Majesty's Inspectorate of Prisons for England and Wales (HMI Prisons) is an independent inspectorate which reports on conditions for, and treatment of, those in prisons, young offender institutions and immigration detention facilities. They provide independent scrutiny of the conditions for and treatment of prisoners and other detainees, promoting the concept of 'healthy prisons' in which staff work effectively to support prisoners and detainees to reduce reoffending or achieve other agreed outcomes.

HM Chief Inspector of Prisons (HMCIP) is appointed from outside the Prison Service, for a term of five years. The Chief Inspector reports to Ministers on the treatment of prisoners and conditions in prisons in England and Wales.

The Inspectorate’s programme of inspection is based on a mixture of chronology and risk assessment. Full inspections run on a five or three year cycle; all unannounced follow-up inspections run on a risk-assessed basis.

Full inspections
Prison establishments holding adults and young adults are inspected once every five years. Establishments holding juveniles are inspected every three years. This type of inspection lasts for at least one week. The Inspectorate collects information from many sources, including the people who work there, the people who are imprisoned or detained there, and visitors or others with an interest in the establishment. Inspection findings are reported back to the establishment’s managers. Reports are published within 16 weeks of inspection. The establishment is then expected to produce an action plan, based on the recommendations made within the report, within a short period following publication.

Full follow-up inspections
Follow-up inspections are unannounced and proportionate to risk. In full follow-up inspections inspectors assess progress made and undertake in-depth analysis of areas of serious concern identified in the previous full inspection, particularly on safety and respect.

Short follow-up inspections
Short follow-up inspections are also unannounced and conducted where the previous full inspection and their intelligence systems suggest that there are comparatively fewer concerns.

Escort inspections
Three escort inspections are conducted every year.

Pre-inspection visit
One month prior to each full announced inspection, an inspector will visit the establishment to plan the inspection and request a range of preliminary information. In addition, researchers will attend to conduct a confidential survey of a representative proportion of the prisoner population. Results from the prisoner survey are provided for inspectors prior to the inspection and constitute an important source of evidence.

The inspection
All inspections are conducted against the Inspectorate's published inspection criteria, 'Expectations'. Expectations' are based on international human rights standards, as well as Prison Service Orders and Standards, and over all issues considered essential to the safe, respectful and purposeful treatment of prisoners in custody and their effective resettlement.
'Expectations' is the document which sets out the detailed criteria HMI Prisons uses to appraise and inspect prisons. These criteria are used to examine every area of prison life, from reception to resettlement, including;

• safer custody
• health services
• good order
• work
• diversity
• resettlement

The concept of a healthy prison is one that was first set out by the World Health Organisation, but it has been developed by this Inspectorate, and is now widely accepted as a definition of what ought to be provided in any custodial environment. It rests upon four key tests:

• safety: prisoners, even the most vulnerable, are held safely
• respect: prisoners are treated with respect for their human dignity
• purposeful activity: prisoners are able, and expected, to engage in activity that is likely to benefit them
• resettlement: prisoners are prepared for release into the community, and helped to reduce the likelihood of reoffending

Post-inspection action
Inspection reports are published within 16 weeks of the inspection. Prior to publication, the Prison Service (or whoever is responsible for the establishment) is invited to correct any factual inaccuracies within the report. The establishment is then expected to produce an action plan, based on the recommendations made in the report, within two months of publication. A progress report on the action plain is produced after a further 12 months.


Last Inspection by HMCIP: 8 – 12 February 2010 - Announced inspection

They said:

" For many years, Swansea has functioned as a local prison serving the courts of south and west Wales. Like many local prisons, it has to manage a range of challenges, including overcrowding, unsuitable Victorian accommodation and limited regime facilities. Despite this, we found that the prison continued to be an impressively safe place, underpinned by excellent staff-prisoner relationships.

“ However, we were disconcerted to find that, shortly before our arrival for this full announced inspection – and without notifying the Inspectorate – staff at the prison had been told that Swansea was to become a category C training prison. This appeared a singularly curious decision given the dearth of regime facilities. We were later pleased to learn from the National Offender Management Service Cymru that no such decision had yet been made.

“ Staff at Swansea manage their transient population, with its wide range of risks and needs, in a caring and appropriate way. Most prisoners felt safe and staff were fully focused on safety arrangements, with good management of early days in custody and sound violence reduction and suicide prevention procedures. It was commendable that staff rarely had to resort to adjudications, segregation or use of force. There was a relatively small drug use problem, and improved clinical support.

“ The prison was clean but cramped and overcrowded. Relationships between staff and prisoners were excellent. Personal officers were supportive, and the incentives and earned privileges scheme operated fairly. The small proportion of black and minority ethnic prisoners reported more negatively in our survey than their white counterparts but outcomes appeared fair, suggesting the need for better and more focused consultation. Foreign nationals were well supported, but other aspects of diversity, including disability, were less well developed. Health services were generally good.

“ Time out of cell was reasonable for a local prison, but would need to increase markedly to meet our expectations for a training prison. The quantity of purposeful activity was insufficient even for a local prison, although some education and training provision was of good quality. The library provided a good service. The PE department was impressive and offered a number of courses and qualifications that could lead to work opportunities for prisoners on release. The prison lacked an effective strategic approach to resettlement, with no comprehensive needs analysis or identified leads for each pathway. These weaknesses were compounded by the surprising lack of a resettlement or reducing reoffending plan for all prisons in Wales – an omission that made it even harder for staff, and inspectors, to understand the rationale behind the plans to change the role of Swansea from a local prison.

“ Offender management arrangements were satisfactory, but custody planning for remand and short-term prisoners was in its infancy, and there were few opportunities for prisoners to address their offending behaviour. Work on the resettlement pathways varied: accommodation and finance services were good; support for employment and training on release was limited; substance use services were reasonable but did not adequately address alcohol problems, which a large number of prisoners reported. Visits arrangements remained poor.

“ Swansea is an effective local prison. It mitigates the inherent limitations of its overcrowded Victorian accommodation and limited regime by working hard to ensure a safe environment and excellent staff-prisoner relationships. These are the building blocks of any decent prison, but it is still difficult to conceive how it could be an effective training prison, given its physical limitations and lack of regime. Staff should be rightly proud of what they have achieved, but their concerns about the recently announced plans for a change of role are entirely understandable.”

Anne Owers April 2010
HM Chief Inspector of Prisons

Click here to read the full report

Click Here if you would like to read the report in Welsh


Independent Monitoring Board

By law every prison and immigration removal centre must have an Independent Monitoring Board. IMBs in prisons derive their responsibilities from the Prison Act 1952 (Section 6). Prison Rules dealing with IMDs are numbers; 74 to 80

IMBs were known as ‘Boards of Visitors’ and are still referred to in the legislation under their old titles, although this is likely to change in the near future.

The Independent Monitoring Board for each establishment is made up of independent and unpaid volunteers from the local area. They monitor the day-to-day life in the establishment and ensure that proper standards of care and decency are maintained. Members have unrestricted access to all areas of the prison at all times and can talk to any prisoner they wish, out of sight and hearing of a members of staff. They visit all areas such as; kitchens, workshops, accommodation blocks, recreation areas, healthcare centre and chaplaincy.

If a prisoner or detainee has an issue that they have been unable to resolve through the usual internal channels, they can place a confidential request to see a member of the IMB. Problems might include concerns over lost property, visits from family or friends, special religious or cultural requirements, or even serious allegations such as bullying. In addition, if something serious happens at the prison, for example a riot or a death in custody, IMB members may be called in to attend and observe the way in which it is handled.

IMB members sample food, can attend adjudications and should visit people held in the segregation unit. They must also be kept informed on such issues as the use of restraints.

The IMB meets regularly, usually once per month, and has an elected Chair and Vice Chair. Members work together as a team to raise any matters of concern and to keep an independent eye on the prison.


CLICK HERE - to read the latest IMB reports for any prison.
Click on the year and then select the prison.

Information in this section has been kindly provided by the individual prison and the Ministry of Justice. This is supplemented with information from various government websites, Inspectorates and IMB reports and specialist departments within the Prison Service, government, and regional assemblies/parliaments.
Some of the data is published retrospectively: IMBs/Visiting Committees publish their reports up to 6 months after the end of the reporting period and at different times throughout the year, HMCIP publish their reports up to 6 months after the inspection. Population and performance figures are the latest published but can be considerably out of date.
Please Note: Information is constantly changing: The information on our website is regularly checked but if you have additional information, or if you believe that any of our information is incorrect or any links appear to fail please click on ‘Contact’, below.
Before acting upon any information you are advised to contact the prison directly to ensure there have been no recent changes.

Last Update: March 2012


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